A cruise ship that should moor in Miami has rather cruised to the Bahamas, after a U.S. judge granted a request to hold onto the vessel as a component of a claim more than $4 million in unpaid fuel.

Cruise trackers show Crystal Symphony at present docked in the Bahamian island of Bimini.

“We as a whole vibe we were stole by extravagant privateers!” traveler Stephen Heard Fales posted on Facebook.

A few passengers were taken by ship to Port Everglades in Fort Lauderdale on Sunday. The ship ride was obviously “awkward because of severe climate,” as indicated by an assertion from a Crystal Cruises representative. The company said visitors were additionally taken to nearby air terminals, however wouldn’t remark on the lawsuit.

It was not quickly clear the number of passengers were on board, with one media source detailing 300 and another, 700. As indicated by the organization site, the vessel can convey up to 848 passengers.

The ship was scheduled to show up in Miami on Saturday. In any case, a government judge there gave a capture warrant for the ship Thursday, a sea practice where a U.S. Marshal gets on a vessel and assumes responsibility for it once it enters U.S. waters.

Passengers and performers said via web-based media they were astonished to look into the lawful case. One visitor posted a letter on Facebook from Crystal Cruises Management that said the adjustment of schedule was because of “non-technical operational issues.”

Elio Pace, a musician who has visited now and again with the ship beginning around 2013, said about around 30-50 group landed on the grounds that their contracts ended. Another 400 team individuals don’t have the foggiest idea when they’ll get off, or on the other hand on the off chance that they’ll stay employed.

“This is a human story. This is about individuals and their occupations,” Pace told.

The claim was documented in a Miami government court by Peninsula Petroleum Far East against the ship under an oceanic system that permits activities against vessels for neglected obligations. The protest says Crystal Symphony was sanctioned or overseen by Crystal Cruises and Star Cruises, which are both sued for break of agreement for purportedly owing $4.6 million in fuel.

Crystal Cruises declared recently that it was suspending activities through late April. Other than Crystal Symphony, it has two different ships right now cruising, which end their voyages on Jan. 30 in Aruba and on Feb. 4 in Argentina.

“Suspending tasks will give Crystal’s supervisory group a valuable chance to assess the present status of business and look at various options moving forward,” the company said in an assertion recently.